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at people who they considered enemies of israel according to the fbi the men frequently mentioned muslims. the goal was to bombard these people with x-rays. nobody would realize it was happening at the moment and later it would cause medical problems was their hope. according to agents, some of the men traveled around trying to find support. they met with people in the south they thought were representing the ku klux klan but as i say they were all undercover operatives and never got materials they needed. they thought they were developing this device but the fbi says it was harmless. >> thank you for those details. "news nation" is following president obama's call to reduce the world's nuclear stockpiles during a dramatic speech in front of a powerful symbol of the cold war. the president and the first lady
people? >> the f.b.i. does not have such a data base, nor am i aware of one. >> does the american government have a data base that has the g.p.s. location whereabouts of americans, whether by our cell phones or other tracking device? is there a known data base? >> n.s.a. does not hold such a data base. >> does the n.s.a. have a data base that you maintain that holds the con tent of american phone calls? do you have recordings of all of our calls?
to terrorism. once you get the -- once the fbi gets the information, then the question is, who can look at it, what can you do with information? i mean, there's a lot of stuff you can get if you just run through phone calls. i mean, somebody's called an escort service, an aids doctor, a bankruptcy attorney. i mean, there's a lot of stuff that would be interesting to know about somebody. we just had a supreme court case that said if you're accused of
to do that. and it would be only in specific cases, and almost always that would be an f.b.i. lead, not ours. >> do we maintain a data base of all e-mails that have ever been sent by the american people?
be reached as early as tomorrow. watch this space. >>> at the start of this week, the fbi called a big, very highly covered press conference to announce a new addition to their ten most wanted list. the list of the ten people who the fbi considers the most dangerous people in the world. the addition is walter lee williams who is wanted for the alleged sexual exploitation of children. the fbi had their big press conference announcing he was on their ten most wanted list. by tuesday he was captured, one day after the fbi put him on their most wanted list he was caught in mexico. that's kind of an impressive thing and that is not the shortest stint someone has had. in 1969 it was a man named billy austin bryant who was caught on murder charges after two hours on the list. the fbi put him on the 10 most wanted list, two hours later they had him. more than 90% of the people that go on that list get caught. the whole aren't ten most wanted list is around is publicity. the resulting list the fbi gave to the reporters created so much publicity, the fbi's director started the ten most wanted fugitive
now! in every instance and that where an fbi bullet hit someone, killed or wounded them, that was deliberately fired, the agency cleared the agent of any wrongdoing, found it was a justified shoot, it could shoot. >> as president obama nominates james comey to head the fbi, newly disclosed documents reveal the fbi has cleared its agents in every single shooting incident dating back two decades. we will speak to pulitzer prize- winning new york times reporter charlie savage. then drones over the united states. >> does the fbi use drones for surveillance on u.s. soil? >> yes. >> as outgoing fbi director robert mueller confirms the agency's use of drones, we will speak with heidi boghosian, author of the new book, "spying on democracy: government surveillance, corporate power and public resistance." and we remember the late actor james gandolfini. while best known for his role is to a soprano, he produced two documentaries focused on injured military veterans, the effects of ptsd, and the emotional cost of war. >> sure they give the metals and alive, butou you are you feel
. that takes us to how the story starts with whitey being cultivated an fbi informant. it's an fbi agent that grew up in the projects who recruit him to be an fbi informant. >> that agent john connelly. the thing that was interested, and there are so many interesting aspect about the bulger story even the stuff where he's part of the cia research project with when he's in police and, you know, who knows what the lasting effect of giving him lsd was. you'll hear it during his trial. but the really striking thing is this intertwined corruption of the mob and the fbi. if and so they thought -- first of all, did they think they were making an informant out of him? was it simply, you know, a bad idea corrupted at the core? >> one of the things we talked about this while we were planning the book out. could it have happened in any other city. my belief is no. there's no other city whether talk about new york, chicago, philadelphia, cleveland, l.a., atlanta, there's no city where you have these two strands of organized crime. one is irish, one is eye tal yab. in all those other cities the mafia
about the data collection program. in a few moments fbi director robert mueller tells a senate panel that the bureau has used surveillance drones in the u.s.. >> i came into office committed to protecting the american people but also committed to our values and ideas and one of our highest ideals is civil liberties and privacy. and i was a critic of the previous administration for those occasions in which i felt they violated our values and i came in with a healthy skepticism about how our various programs were structured. but, what i have been able to do is examine and scrub how our intelligence services are operating and i am confident that at this point we have struck the appropriate balance. now let me be very specific in terms of and this is what i've described to chancellor miracle what these programs are that it caused so much controversy. have caused so much controversy. essentially one program allows us to take a phone number that has been discovered separately through some lead that is typical of what our intelligence services do but we get a phone number and what we try to
largest serving fbi director in history. this hearing is about 2.5 hours. >> good morning. toda today, the judiciary committee welcomes robert mueller for what is likely to be his final appearance before this panel as director of the federal bureau of investigation (fbi). director mueller began as head of the fbi just days before the terrorist attacks of september 11, 2001. for nearly 12 years, he has led the bureau as it has shifted its primary focus to national security and counterterrorism efforts, while still carrying on its historic mission of fighting crime. that transition, while important for our national security, has not been without problems. from national security letters to the latest revelations about the use of the patriot act, i remain concerned that we have not yet struck the right balance between the intelligence- gathering needs of the fbi, and the civil liberties and privacy rights of americans. i also want to make sure that the shift in the fbi's focus does not unduly hamper the bureau's ability to investigate cases involving fraud and violent crime that significa
policy. the fbi is involved with drug policy along with other law- enforcement agencies, but more generally, how you approach the challenge of managing this broad range of responsibilities that the fbi has to continue to attend to, while at the same time prioritizing the missions you mentioned. >> actually, it is the last word that you use, which is prioritization. we early on realized that we needed a set of priorities and needed to focus on those priorities. the priorities we talked about today -- terrorism, counter- terrorism, counterespionage, and cyber -- are the three national security priorities. if the fbi did not address the priorities, they often would not be addressed. transnational, international organized crime because organized crime cuts across various jurisdictions and became the third criminal priority. white collar crime. that is number four. five was violent crime. you will see left off that list are a number of things, including the drug cases we have traditionally done previously. but when we say priority, we meant priority. you have to address priorities in o
.s. under questioning by republican senator chuck grassley of the senate judiciary committee, the fbi director robert mueller confirmed the domestic use of drones but called it very seldom. he also said the bureau is still drafting regulations to address privacy concerns. >> we are in the initial stages of doing that and i will tell small. footprint is very we have very few and limited use and we are exploring not only the use, but also the necessary guidelines for that use. >> does the fbi used drones for surveillance on u.s. soil? >> yes. >> i want to go onto a question -- >> let me put it in context. a very, very minimal way and very seldom read >> ok. >> democratic senator mark udall questioned whether drone spying is constitutional in a statement, saying -- he and ron wyden of oregon continue to question the role of nsa surveillance programs in foiling militant plots in the u.s. and overseas. top intelligence officials told congress this week the nsa has helped thwart 50 potential terrorist events including -- >> including 10 within the u.s., but in a statement on wednesday, the
was sworn in to lead the fbi on september 4, 2001, just one week before the al qaeda attacks on 9/11. under his leadership, the fbi has since played the leading role in preventing further terrorist attacks inside america. all americans should be happy that congress recently approved an extension of his tenure -- his 10-year term for an additional two years. i have known bob since 1970, which was his first year as a law student at university of virginia where i was on the law school faculty. he was a returning veteran from the vietnam war, having led a rifle platoon in the third marine division, receiving a bronze star, purple heart, and vietnamese cross of gallantry. i was always on the lookout for incoming students who played squash. bob more than filled that bill. he improve my game, although i never, never beat the man. i did, however, get to know him very well. he was a prince. bob also was smart, smart enough for me to offer him a job as my research assistant and dumb enough to accept. he was a delight to work with, and together, we produced an article -- the energy environment conflic
a lot going on. as always, the show's main news, plus our take on daytime justice. is the fbi about to dig up jimmy hoffa. we're on the scene outside detroit, where agents are searching underneath two concrete slabs in the middle of a field. >>> also ahead, what happens when a crazed passenger starts screaming about national security leaks and poison on an airplane? >>> and how did a helicopter pull off this nearly impossible rescue, a how did two teens get on to this cliffside in the first place? >>> but first, the growing controversy that refuses to go away, the top secret surveillance. moments ago, general keith alexandre revealed that more than 50 plots were foiled since 9/11 because of the nsa secret surveillance program, but the blockbuster so far is for a man named sean joyce, the deputy director of the fbi. he revealed four instances that he says secret surveillance has prevented terror attacks, including two really that we have never heard of before. here is part of what he said before. >> it's a relationship that's been invaluable. i want to high -- in the fall of 2009, ns
editor, yuval levin sunday on c- span's "q & a." >> president obama nominated the fbi.ey as head of from the white house, this is just over 10 minutes. Ï»¿ >> ladies and gentlemen, the president of the united states, accompanied by mr. bob mueller and mr. jim comey. >> good afternoon, everybody. please have a seat. for more than a century, we have counted on the dedicated men and women of the fbi to keep us safe. in that time, the fbi has been led by six directors and the second longest serving director of the fbi, for the last 12 years, an exemplary public servant, bob mueller. by law fbi directors only serve for 10 years, but back in 2011, when bob's term was up, i asked congress to give him two more years. it was not a request i made lightly, and i know congress did not grant it lightly, but at the time transitions were underway at the cia and the pentagon, and given the threats facing our nation, it was critical to have bob's strong leadership at the bureau. 12 years is a long time to do anything. and i guarantee you that bob's wife agrees. in addition to asking congress, we need
for fbi director, the new chief set to take over the bureau as it faces major pressure over drones and phone surveillance. investigators back at the home of patriots star aaron hernandez today amid reports police have surveillance video of hernandez with a man the night before that man was found dead. >>> plus, paula deen takes to her twitter account to announce she's about to release a video statement, her first since admitting in an affidavit in a deposition that she used racial slurs and this comes after she canceled an exclusive interview on the "today" show this morning. >>> first, we're following breaking news. wall street reacting for a third day after news the fed may soon scale back stimulus programs. here's a look at how the dow is shaping up right now. it is down, as you see there. just 11 points. we were around 260 around this time yesterday. this all follows the dow's biggest drop of the year. kayla, we're down 12 points right now. nothing like we saw yesterday. nevertheless, a concern of a trend here. >> definitely, tamron. the market has had quite a rocky ride this w
member. for me, we will have the fbi and the great vice chairman, senator chubby. this is a committee that is loaded with talent in this area and comes with enormous expertise from authorizing committee. a staunch protector of our liberties. senator feinstein on the committee. we have the former chair of the homeland security committee. senator collins. rarely has a committee had so much talent coming together from appropriations and optimizers. i hope our country has a sense of urgency. we are already under attack. we are in a cyber war every day. every time someone steals identity or trade secrets, we are at war. we see the growing next this between cyber criminals hacking our networks. director mueller of the fbi says cyber crime will surpass terrorism as the number one threat to america. secretary hagel and general dempsey continued to warn us against cyber as an insidious threat. these are such critical concerns that president obama in his recent meeting with the chinese president raised cybersecurity as one of our great international tensions between both countries. last year, w
. the director of the f.b.i. surprised many today with a frank answer to this question: >> does the f.b.i. use drones for surveillance on u.s. soil? >> pelley: bob orr on the f.b.i.'s program. this is supposed to be the answer to america's biggest nuclear contamination problem, but it's billions over budget. carter evans investigates. and ken moreis' great-great- great grandfather is a giant of american history. jim axelrod on how a powerful legacy changed one man's man'sn. mission. >> frederic douglas said it's easier to build strong children than repair broken men. captioning sponsored by cbs >> pelley: good evening. it doesn't happen very often but it happened today-- the stock market plunged in reaction to good news. the news from the head of the federal reserve was that the economy is doing better. here's the part wall street did not like. ben bernanke said the economy is doing well enough that the fed is likely to ease back on one of its stimulus programs, a bond buying program that has helped keep interest rates at record lows. the prospect of higher rates sent the dow down more than 20
the fbi, the white house going with the man who has a story they believe ey can sell to the senate in the confirmation process. president obama: the key moments when it mattered most he joined bob standing up in what he believed was right prepared to give up the job he loves rather than being a parof something he felt was fundamentally wrong. we know the rule ofaw sets the nation apart and is its foundation. lou: president obama referring to an incident in 2004 when he was filling in for a severely ill attorney general john ashcroft. while he was hospitalized, he refused to reauthorize the controversial eavesdropping progm implemented after september 11. while citing concerns over its legality. but the prinpal hero in the instant certainly was a man hated and reviled by most of the left. the refusal chief of staff and white hous counsel gonzales tried to make an endun. going to the hospital bed trying to pressure him into overruling his deputy. he refused to do so. and the next day president george w. bush agreed to change the program amid the department of justice's concern over l
. >> the assad regime. >> fbi searching a field in detroit looking for remains of jimmy hoffa. >> working off a tip from a reputed mob. >> buried under a slab. that's where our understanding of the slab slab, where it should be. >> poisoned on an international flight. >> the fire now all working with the chinese? isn't that's the way it's going. >> welcome back. good morning. >> good morning. >> interview with president obama. >> look forward to it. >> world leaders wrapping up g-8 summit. >> in fact the president sat down with russian president vladimir putin. they did not look happy after the meeting. more on the g-8 talks. major garrett traveling with the president in ireland. >> first president obama defending government's secret surveillance of your phone calls and e-mails a wide ranging discussion. the first interview since revealed, the president insists the national agency's work is necessary and not invasive. >> so point number one, if you're a u.s. person then nsa is not listening to your phone calls and not targeting your e-mails unless it's getting an
as the assistant fbi director who oversaw the criminal investigation. first the background from 360s's gary tuchman. it was a hot summer night in 1996. >> we just saw an explosion out here. it just went down. in the water. >> there was no saving anyone. >> it just blew up in the air and we saw two fire balls go down to the water. >> reporter: family members, witnesses in utter shock. twa flight 800 had just taken off minutes earlier from jfk on it's way to paris and crashed in the atlantic. all 230 people aboard dead. the investigation as to why the plane went down riveted the nation. terrorism? the suspicion of terror was heightened by the fact this disaster happened only three years after the first terrorist attack on the world trade center. jim was one of the men in charge of the investigation. he was ahead of the new york city field office of the fbi. >> we talked about the possibility of a missile taking down the airplane. the first time i believe we ever said that in law enforcement in the united states. >> reporter: the origin of the missile theory was sustained by eyewitnesss. this woman wa
the investigation. in a moment, one of those retired investigate chers, as well as the assistant fbi director. first, the background from gary tuchman. >> reporter: it was a hot summer night in 1996. >> we just saw an explosion out here. and it just went down. in the water. >> there was no saving anyone. >> it just blew up in the air. and we just saw two fireballs. >> reporter: family members, witnesses in utter shock. the flight had just taken off from jfk airport on its way to paris and crashed into the atlantic off the coast of new york's eastern long island. all 230 people aboard, dead. the investigation as to why the plane went down ribbed at the nation. the two main theories, mechanical failure or terrorism. this disaster happened only three years after the first terrorist attack on the world trade center. jim was the head of the new york city field office of the fbi. >> we talked about the possibility of a missile taking down the airplane. first time we've ever said that in law enforcement in the united states. >> it looked like a little red dot that went up. >> reporter: she even drew a sket
bodies from the water. an alert went out to the fbi. jim kallstrom believed the news was about to get worse. >> i would have bet my government paycheck it was an act of terrorism. >> reporter: believing the nation had just been attacked, an investigation is launched unprecedented in the history of u.s. air travel. coming up, it is a mystery in a million pieces, with clues scattered for miles at the bottom of the ocean. the white house demands answers, and gets ready to retaliate. [ male announcer ] away... [ children laughing ] ♪ ...is the smell of salt in the air. ♪ it's the sound a seashell makes. [ seagulls calling ] away...is a place that's beyond your imagination, yet well within your means. find your away. for a dealer and the rv that's right for you, visit gorving.com. >>> the plane was in over a million pieces. a million pieces. >> reporter: the fbi's jim kallstrom arrived at dawn the next day, facing the toughest case of his career. convinced the crash of twa flight 800 was an act of terrorism. >> if it was, then the crime scene really was all of long island and a good po
to be in hong kong. the fbi is asking hong kong to extradite him. james comey, nominated now by president obama to be the new fbi director. he's got a lot of cred, a lot of status here on capitol hill because of his previous activity to oppose unwarranted surveillance, which could help president obama win senate approval for the man he wants to be the fbi director. he calls himself a freakishly tall republican. he was deputy attorney general, an executive at lockheed martin, now president obama's nominee to direct the fbi. >> i'm not sure i have the words to describe how excited i am to return to the department of justice, and especially to get to work again with the people of the fbi. they are men and women who have devoted their lives to serving and protecting others. >> reporter: he would take over the bureau just after americans learned their phone and internet use might be monitored by the nsa. the outgoing director revealed the fbi is using drones for domestic surveillance. as acting attorney general in 2004, in a confrontation with seener bush 43 white house officials, he challenged the
field office of the fbi. >> we talked about the possibility of a missile taking down the airplane. the first time i believe we ever said that in law enforcement in the united states. >> reporter: the origin of the missile theory was sustained by eyewitnesss. she was with her baby at the time outside overlooking the water. >> it looked like a red dot that went up and didn't leave a tail behind. >> reporter: she drew a sketch for the fbi and for me. >> the red dot went up like this curved, came to a point where i thought little fireworks was going to come down or it would just fade and be a flair and then like big, big -- these would be thick streams of fire coming down. >> reporter: another witness was a man named mike wire who said he saw a flair-like object head up in the sky and strike the plane. >> i think it was a missile that went up. >> reporter: a twa pilot who on occasion flown the actual 747 who has been in the accident believed the missile theory. he was one of the representatives. >> the fbi and them will do whatever it takes to cover their political rear ends. >> repor
intelligence gathering programs while the director of the fbi admits his agency uses drones over american soil. >>> and getting ready for the royal baby. prince william and kate reveal where she'll give birth to the future monarch while other details remain a closely guarded secret. captioning funded by cbs ng funded by cbs >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for thursday, june 20th, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. actor james gandolfini never thought he was a big deal, but this morning gandolfini is being remembered for his huge talent and good nature. he died suddenly in italy at the age of 51. no cause of death was given. it was his role as the tough and emotional crime boss tony soprano that turned gandolfini into a star. ♪ the groundbreaking "sopranos" aired for eight years with a finale which left viewers wondering. gandolfini avoided the spotlight saying he was much more comfortable doing smaller things. edward lawrence has more. >> yeah, i know, but i'm talking to you here on a human level. >> reporter: the actor best known for playing mob boss tony sopr
, unspecified is the key. listen to what the deputy said about that plot. >> lastly, the fbi had opened an investigation shortly after 9/11. we did not have enough information so we shortly closed the investigation. the nsa using the business record tipped us off that this individual had indirect contacts with a known terrorist overseas. we were able to reopen this investigation, identify additional individual s through the legal process and were able to disrupt this terrorist activity. >> we later learned through sources that what they are talking about was disrupting an attempt to give money, to send money to a terrorist organization that works out of somalia. that would be the beginning of a plot and this is really the only new example they gave us of times that they have used the phone records program, which is what americans are most concerned about. they're going to have to do a little more, maybe a lot more to reassure the public but when they may feel pretty good about is better explaining that people civil liberties really have a lot of safeguards with regard to having to get c
. and important new details on drones. the head of the fbi said hours ago that the feds do use drones to spy on people inside the united states of america. don't you? it's all ahead unless breaking news changes everything on "studio b." >>> but first at 3:00 in new york city, a pro football star apparently part of a possible murder investigation. police in massachusetts last night searched the home of the new england patriots tight end aaron hernandez. just one day after a jogger found a man dead in an industrial park about a mile from hernandez's home. some officers stood on the front steps of that home last night while others walked around the driveway and garage. one officer took a box from the house. state troopers returned earlier today but when they knocked, nobody answered the door. sports illustrated reports hernandez is not believed to be a suspect. but state police have spoken with him. wfxt, fox 25 from boston in the area reports police recovered a rented chevy suburban near the body. abc news reports hernandez's name is tied to the registration of that vehicle. molly is in boston
know we're going to get to the fbi later but robert mueller, you mentioned that the fbi admitted that they used drones. i don't think mueller got the memo. they don't talk about that stuff. >> and drones is an interesting case. >> we got to hear them. >> yes, let's do twa first. this happened 17 years ago i'm sure a lot of you remember flight 800, and there was a ton of witness who is said we saw a flash of light going towards the plane and hitting the plane. and there was an investigation for four years where they said, nope, that's not what happened. now there is a new documentary saying, hmm that's kind of is what happened. >> the official cause of the explosion was determined to be a faulty fuel tank, not terrorism. but in a new documentary about to be made public these former investigators say the fbi and others covered up what happened, and their theory, although unproven was that a missile came near it shortly after it took off kennedy airport. it was headed to paris. this theory was thoroughly rebutted but a northeastern investigation named hankseniorinvestigation hank hu
to be erased. it's very difficult to really delete those hard drives so my guess is the fbi, who will be involved in this, will be able to uncover all that. then the cleaning crew coming in -- >> all of a sudden on murder -- >> it's like raising raising a flag. no evidence he broke his phone and surveillance camera, but his attorneys issued a statement saying there's a warrant going -- being executed. there's an investigation by the d.a.'s office. we're not going to talk about anything. my guess is this is one of the few times when the defense attorneys probably know more than the investigators if they have a client who is smart, and the way you tell a doctor, where your pain is when you're sick, i'm -- a defendant would tell his attorney what happened so they can guide him and counsel him appropriately. they say they're cooperating with the investigators. the attorneys are. if i'm his lawyer, i'm telling them, go somewhere far away, we'll call you, don't call us. >> shepard: a lot of weirdness yesterday. he drove around in a car. went to the stadium, for like a half hour. >> the
, motivÓ a partidario y detractores a protestar en washington dc. acusan al fbi de ocultar la verdad sobre la explosiÓn de un aviÓn. ocurrida hace 17 aÑos long island, causando la muerte de 230 personas. ahora piden que se reabra la investigaciÓn. jÓvenes mexicanos fien a una fiesta en una piscina y terminaron intoxicados y demandando a los organizadores. y el hombre que filmÓ el derribo de este muro, tramente ba captar imÁgenes inolvidables y lo logrÓ. lo que ocurriÓ despuÉs es en extremo dramÁtico. asÍ comenzamos. >>> este es su noticiero univisiÓn. ediciÓn nocturna. con ilia calderÓn y enrique acevedo. >>> muy buenas noches, se agota la cuenta regresiva en el congreso para tomar una decisiÓn sobre la reforma migratoria y entre mÁs cerca de una decisiÓn, mÁs intensifican los animos de uno y otro lado manifestantes en favor y en contra de reformar el sistema. y nos tiene la crÓnica de lo ocurrido. (aplausos). >>> opositores y partidarios se manifestaron hoy frente al capitolio para alzar sus voces a favor y en contra. primero a la amnistÍa. nunca se ha hecho la protec
. >>> for the first time, the outgoing director of the fbi said surveillance drones are used here at home. he testified about the nsa surveillance program. he revealed the fbi has used drones on u.s. soil to gather intelligence in a, quote, very, very minimal way and very seldom, end quote. >> generally used in a particular incident where you need the capability. it is very narrowly focused on particularized cases and particularized needs and particularized cases. >> mueller agreed a debate and perhaps legislation to regulate the information gathered by drones could be called for down the road. >>> now to the force feeding of terror suspects at guantanamo bay. dianne feinstein has written a letter to defense secretary chuck hagel asking him to stop the practices. she says they violate u.s. and international standards and medical ethics. she visited gitmo 11 days ago and says 40% of detainees are being force fed. four were in the hospital for problems related to the feeding or hunger strike, she says. 104 of the 166 prisoners are on a hunger strike. >>> so the tea party wants to get rid of the
whether the fbi is dragging its feet into the investigation targeting conservative groups as we hear new questions about the relationship between one of the tax agency's top staffers, mr. shulman. remember all the times he went to visit the white house. he wasn't the only one. wait until you hear how many times his chief of staff decided to walk over to 1600 pennsylvania. what were they doing? >> what would be some of the reasons you might be at the white house? >> the easter egg roll with my kids, questions about the administerability of tax policy they were thinking of, our budget. look what mommy is having. mommy's having a french fry. yes she is, yes she is. [ bop ] [ male announcer ] could've had a v8. 100% vegetable juice, with three of your daily vegetable servings in every little bottle. >>> fox news alert out of pass mass. we have received conflicting reports on whether police have issued an arrest warrant for patriots tight end, aaron hernandez. "usa today" is reporting that according to the district court, no arrest warrant has been issued yet. nothing in the court record to s
of call. nobody's name is there, there's no address or any issue like that. >> reporter: the fbi director explained dangers of eliminating this surveillance. >> may make that decision, that it is not worth it, but let there be no mistake, there will be those fewer dots out there to connect if you do not have that ability to go back and identify that particular person in the united states who is in communication with the terrorist member overseas. >> reporter: at the same hearing, the fbi director dropped another bombshell about another instance of domestic spying. >> does the fbi use drones for surveillance on u.s. soil? >> yes. let me put it in context, though, in a very minimal way, very seldom. >> reporter: as for 50 classified cases, the nsa committed to deliver today, congress has yet to receive them as far as we know. >> jennifer griffin from the pentagon, thanks. >>> during today's testimony, mueller also said the fbi knew fort hood shooter nadil hasan was communicating with and war al-awlaki. in the case of boston bombings, mueller admitted the fbi was alerted by russians to the t
has nominated former bush administration official jim comey as fbi director to replace long time chief robert mueller. he is best known for opposition to warrantless wire tapping program, following 9/11. comey takes over just as the public learns about the fbi's use of drones to conduct surveillance. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge has new information tonight. >> reporter: the heavily redacted documents released by the faa after a freedom of information request by a california privacy rights group, showed the fbi applied for and got permission at least four times since 2009 to fly surveillance drones in this country. >> the fact they're heavily redacted is significant. it shows a culture of secrecy that's pure opaqueness in the way drones are operated in the united states. >> reporter: the documents do reveal the fbi flying an unarmed drone widely used by defense department called the puma ae. the california manufacturer told fox it is highly portable, carries a color and thermal video camera to send live surveillance data to its operator with a two hour flight limi
-span. tonight on c-span, president obama nominates james comey as fbi director. later, discussion of nsa data collection programs and technology and privacy laws. today, president obama nominated as the next director of the fbi. he served as deputy attorney general under president bush and would replace fbi director mueller if confirmed. from the white house, this is just under 10 minutes. >> ladies and gentlemen, the president of the united states, accompanied by mr. bob mueller and mr. jim comey. >> good afternoon, everybody. please have a seat. for more than a century, we have counted on the dedicated men and women of the fbi to keep us safe. in that time, the fbi has been led by six directors and the second longest serving director of the fbi, for the last 12 years, an exemplary public servant, bob mueller. by law fbi directors only serve for 10 years, but back in 2011, when bob's term was up, i asked congress to give him two more years. it was not a request i made lightly, and i know congress did not grant it lightly, but at the time transitions were underway at the cia and the pentagon,
. the fbi says it's okay because they're thwarting terrorists. you buy it? >> no. you can thwart terrorists. i want them to look at foreign sources. we talking about spying on americans and i think that the fourth amendment prohibits that. >> what is coming up on your. >> rick santorum will be with us with an important announcement. also have doctors talking about ways to deal with obamacare without having to go into obama karr. something worth watching. >> thank you, mike. so, thank you trust the government? it's something we're going to get into quite a bit this weekend with former vice-presidential candidate sarah palin. >> i think any american with an ounce of common swines say something is wrong here. especially in regards to this discussion about snowden. snowden is not the problem. we're told, oh, just relax. don't worry about government spying on all of our communications? building that apparatus to be able to spy on all of us? that's no big deal. but it is criminal, the person who told us about what our government is doing. that's whats backwards about this. >> you can catch my com
-blowers are challenging that explanation. one was convinced this plane was damaged by a high explosion. he asked the fbi to test out a sample from the plane. now listen as he described what happened next. >> swab this piece and check that for me and so they did, it tested positive which i was sure it would do. positive for residue of high explosion. they called somebody and 90 seconds three fbi agents ran in the room with a coat can tie and physically pushed me aside and turned to me and said the machine has frequent false positives. >> we have investigating the claims, and what a day and documentary this is. having seen it myself, it airs later this month. they have 6, 6 self described whistle-blowers who say we were not tol the truth. >> the documentary is compel and this witnesses are compelling and the film makers are not saying why the government covered up the truth about the flight. but the evidence shed there was an external explosion likely a missile blew up and caused it to plunge in the atlantic. there was a smoke trail ascend nothing the sky before the sen 47 erupted in a fire ball. former i
of new jersey where f.b.i. agents are going to meet an incoming flight after a passenger claimed he had poisoned poisoned everyone aboard. i just touched down in newark. if not the f.b.i., law enforcement officials have boarded the plane. a passenger aboard the flight that originally came from hong kong said he poisoned everyone on the plane. he had to be restrained by the other passengers. there is no evidence that the passengers were poisoned, but officials believe the man may be emotionally disturbed. >>> the victim of a gang rape testified today about what happened to her when she was 16 years old. amy hollyfield joins us outside the contra costa courthouse in martinez. this is case where the girl was assaulted for nearly two and a half hours. >> she described her injuries in court saying when she woke up in the hospital she was in excruciating pain. she is known as jane doe, the court and abc7 decided not to identify her. she is 5'3" and 103 pounds and three years ago when she was attacked she was smaller. she was about five feet tall then. she doesn't much remembering about the at
his pick for the nation's next fbi director. james colmey is a former justice department official during the george bush administration. he will replace mueller. he's known for his opposition to the wiretapping program. we'll see what the president has to say about him this afternoon. rick: mortgage rates you might have noticed are on the rise. what do these rising rates mean for the housing markets? >> consider this. home prices are up just over 10% according to industry analysts in just the last year. a moderate increase in mortgage rates they say will not hurt the housing recovery. according to freddie mac the average 30-year fixed mort age is 3.93% compared with a low of 3.31 last november. fears that rates will continue to increase has caused potential buyers sitting on the sidelines to jump into the market. >> i was waiting to see how low they would go. now i wanted to lock why they when were their lowest. >> reporter: many economists believe a year from now mortgage rates will hover around 5%. but how high will rates go? that's anyone's guess. if they spike to 7% or higher
say, craig, we've gotten some details but far from a complete account. but ones cited here by fbi deputy director shawn joyce were the zazi plot which has been talked about before. that's the guy in colorado who travelled to new york for a plot to blow up the new york subway system. another plot that they've mentioned for the first time today linked to these programs about somebody in communication with the terrorist in yemen who had a plan to blow up the new york stock exchange. a third instance, this is the guy, david hedley, a player in the mumbai terrorist attacks back in 2008. and also, was engaged in a plot to blow up the danish newspaper that published the cartoons that were perceived as anti-islamic and mocking the prophet mohammed. and the fourth one that they provided no details about at all, saying there was an ongoing investigation that had been closed by the fbi and then the nsa used some of the information in its data base to alert the fbi and the investigation was reopened. so there you have it. and not a lot of details, i should say, on some of these, particularly
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